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About Bohemia nugget. (Cottage Grove, Or.) 1899-1907 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 8, 1906)
J. McKCAN USHER, ,Hanacr.
HOIIUMIA NUCKibT PUBLISHING
Sl nil din k yl.o to Nugget I'nb. Co.
Fntcrod l the ptntnw t Cottage Cirove,
) vnn m nut dun mull matter.
Nj.'llSCltl PTION UATI
rt months 1.00
J VI'HP 1..V
IS months f-MH)
If paid in advance.
The Bohemia Xupgvt out year
' Itli any one of t following pub
lira tlotiH one yvtxr for amount not
f;iclnc Moiithlv $2.1)
Weekly Oregon I. in (l'ortlutid) ?-'.."K)
Weekly JiMimal (Portland) f-.OO
I uil v Mliitnu; !:. rd (Denver) J.YfiO
Weekly Mining Record $2.23
Pacific HutiiiHti-ail ?2.2."
Northwest I'oiiltrv Journal
ChAmlitT ot t'oiii-
men linlidiiiK. I'Viner, Colo where our
ro'lor I ll le nrlmmi.' to the nseof tlie eil
intf i-nper fn in the various iiilimm e'tli c of
ih Ui'M, a Mlt'tititir library and niuitr"' ex-
ThipaiKT Is kci.t on Die by T1IK
US MIMMi CONOKKS
rillH l AI KK If keft on tilt at K (' tHake'a
A J vertloin A (rviiry, ll niil ("i Meri'liantft Kx
ehanire. xiii Kraiii-is) o, t alifornia. lion- roii
racl (or atveii:!lntf can be wmlo lor tt.
Wednesday, At gi st y, 1906
The Dime Novel Did it.
The crim of murder overhang
ing the two boys who ssw the oJ
manl'owtll S mul.1 y night, is the
direct outcome 01 their lives aul of
their reading. The boys state that
they have for year it spent their
spare time readiug me Lie mid dime
detective novels, and were auxious
to follow iu their footsteps of tome
if the characters there portrayed,
and started out ar d now see their
end in the n-oitentiary. The boys
look as though they were moral de
generates, not just of one genera
tion, but tlie result of degenerate
and criminal parents, and show iu
their faces their criminal insliuets
Whether or not they aie, their
career of crime stands at the door
of ihe dime rove I leading life. Such
books have brought more crime to
America than auythiug else. They
are one of the most baneful produc
lions allowed to be scattered broad
east to reap their wtdrbvind of
crime. b our government. They
should be piobibited from publics
lion, and the w liters of such stories
put under sentence an well aH the
toys, who get thtir motives from
such booty. The crime would I
iaid at their d orn, just uh much if
not moie than to the boys.
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Dutnewooi'
lormer residents 01 the creeK, are
visiting relatives and old friends
here. They have Bold their place
til Gold Hill and are soon goiug to
seek a new home.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kain of
Springfield are stopping on their
place here for a lime. Mr. Kain
will try our country air for his
Mrs. S. Burcbani hud the picas
i:re of a visit from her nephew'
wife and child Tuesday the .'list of
July. MrH. Knight could only stay
John Overholser and family have
n:oved nway. Went to London to
live for the present
Mr. and Mrs. John Damewood
with their relatives Melvin Dame
wood and wie, went up to Wild
wood to visit their sons Toe and
111 t i it c 1
l'AatT a. .u. Dweauey is at norae
at presenr. uas ueen uoiug some
v-ork on bis place lately. Jfe am
his wife spent the day with Mr
J3urcham's family last week.
There were a number of people
fiom other places on the creek Sat
urday. Among them Mrs. I)r,
Scbleef of Cottugo tlrove and Mrs
Mabel Dresner and daughter Win
nio of Lynx Hollow.
Mrs. lk-ulah 1 Isles is much fa
vored this week, 'having the com
UaDy of her sinter Mrs. Casebeer
and daughter Inez and alto a visit
from her cousin Miss Stacy of Wal.
U rand p i an 1 u minima Wheeler
made a viit at Calvin Buuche,'
home lhursday. Uuite an event
for Grandma to get up the long hill
once more. 1 bey were accompa
niod by their little grandson
'Sammy" Owens, who tamo to have
a fine time.
Largest Denominational I'ulvcrslty l the
CHRISTIAN but not SECTARIAN
Two new Bullilinn. Adoiptate i:uip
niont. 4.) rroft!ort ami Instructors.
Two new Courses added thU year:
English Commercial and
For Particulars Address:
Dean J. T. Matthews or Pres. John 11. Coleman
9 V.V.iUiM. tfcV.fcV.V, :V '4iiVlVV'V.iVVrVVt','UlVt
Ready to do
Mrs. Kitty McCoy aud ehildieu
were at the Sabbnth school at the
church, taking some dinner with
Mia. Ilubcock before returning
Stacking grain has Leguu before
haying is fairly on.
Churlie Tomnkins left forl'oit-
Jaud Wednesciuy the 1st of August. J Woodburn Independent.
The Oregon Sienna Taint Com
pany is alout ready t griud. In
truth it has already been grinding,
in a small wav, and is prepaiing to
eniurge it-j optrMtions. 1 hey nave i has ever
already a buir griivlrr and mixer,
and they are adding a roller grinder
and au improved mixer b-si les
other new machinery nli the hitest
The Oregon SieuiH P.tint Com
pany occupies the budding on
Trade aud High stre'et9, that was
formerly the L'-hmaui: sash nnd
They have a tweuty horse power
electric motor to run their machin
ery. They have a i.ew Trench burr
grinder, which is used for crushing.
Then the sienna goes into a double
set of rollers '21 inches long and s
inches, in diameter. Thence it is
conveyed to the third tloor, with a
double elevator, to a sifter bolter
with twelve drawers covered with
wire silk cloth. The Henna that
comes from the crusher goes
through the first set of rolls and the
tlrst mx series of the bolter. AM
that is not fine enough from the
first set comes back from the first
six set of sieves to the second set of
rolls and back iuto the second six
series of the bolter. Thence it goes
into the bins, which are numbered,
to take the different colors. The
bins hng beneath the third floor,
so they can drain off from each bin
the different colors The sieuha
goes from the bins to the mixer,
then to a soap stone grinder, and
finally into the paint blenders for
the different colors. At Inst the
paint is put into cans, from one pint
to five gallons; soled and labeled
with a guarantee of the company
each can being numbered true to
The sienna iu its raw state comes
from four miles north of Coltage
Grove in Lane county, two miles
west of Walker; where the company
now owns and coutrola sixty-two
acres, which has sienna averaging
forty-five feet deep and in which
there are forty-two distinct colors
There is a carload of raw sienna
in the Salem factory now, ready
for grinding, as koou as all tLe new
machinery is installed, which wn
be within a few days, or at the
latest a lew weeks. Six or seven
moie cars will follow, this month
aud next. It is shipped in sacks
D II. Weyant, one of the princi
pal stockholders, has charge ot th
Salem factory. He is working hard
as he has all along He is assisted
by U. J. Lthmanu, who is also in
terested in the roniivmy, and who
will remain with the enterprise.
Mr. Weyant says the orders for
the paints ire already larger than
can br fille,'! immediately, and he
expects that they will have all they
of jeoplo know that they have;
strictly fiit class product.
He expects to make the enter
prise a grent success aud to do it
right here iu S'deni, to tho ever
lasting benefit and cie.lit of this
city. I his factory will eiuplo.7 a
few men from the start, and there
is no doubt that the number will bo
gradually increased Salem States
Vancouver, Wash., Aug. 4
UALVESTON'H SKA WALL
Makes life now as nafu In that city
a) 011 tlie Higher miianus. 1.. w.
Uoudloe, who iesiilcH 011 DiitloiiNt
In Waco, Tex., needs no hcu wall for
Hafct.v. Ho writes: "I liavo used
Dr. King s New Discovery for con
sumption the pUMt live years audit
keeps me well ami huu. JJefore that
time 1 hud u cough which for years
hud been growing woive. Now It's
gone.' uures cnionn; eougns, la-
Ki'Ippc, croup, whooping couh, and
lueveutH pneumonia, rieanaiit to
take. Every hottlo guaranteed at
JteiiHou's Pharmacy. Price 50 cents
and 1. Trial hot tin free.
Walter L. Tooze will open a hop
office, i t Torthtnd and enter into the
op brokerage business on an ex
tensive scale. Trauk Page of JCu-
gene will bo associated with him.
Robert Suitor, one of the most
energetic business men that Oregon
possessed, died at Van
couver, July 25. He was bom
September C, 1844. in County Me
gantic, Province of Quebec, being
of Scotch-Canadian descent, and
possessing the indomitable euery,
noble character and intelligence
charucteiistic of the race.
Early iu life he was connected
with the Cauadian army, being a
sergeant in the Fifty-fifth Bat
talion. He left the army to enter
the lumber business, and was for
years foreman and suieriutciHleut
of a sawmill, nomine mill and
woolen mill combined.
He came to the United States iu
1S75, building aud operating a saw
mill in New Ilmnpshire, and later
entering business in Omaho, Neb.
He came to Oregon in 1887, and
his first work here was building the
pulpit work in the Grace Metho
dist Church of this city.
Tor two years he followed con
tracting and building iu Portbud,
and then moved to Dallas, Polk
couutj. and built a sawmill near
rails City, which he operated dur
ing the hard times in the 'Dos, mak
ing a great financial success, when
most other mills were either oper
ated at a loss or f jrced to suspend.
In i8'.'6 his entire plant was de
stroyed by fire, and although he
carried no insurance, with the cour
age which was characteristic of
him he selected a better sito in
Dallas, and built a larger and bet
ter mill. This he sold in iDoo and
bought a mill at Westport, Or.,
which he later sold to advantage,
and, organizing a stock company,
he built the fine mill at Liunton,
Or , and conducted that as presi
dent and manager, until the com
pany disposed of it to the Clark A
Wilson Lumber Company, which
took charge of the plant in January,
Mr. Suitor had just arranged to
erect a large flouring mill at Van
couver, Wash., having the ma
chinery all ordered and construc
tion work ready to con'ionce,
when, iu the presence of his wile
and youngest son, he suddenly
passed away, heart failure being the
Mr. Suitor was a man of strong
convictions of ceaseless energy and
persistency. whatever he com
menced he carried to completion.
Ho was as true to his friends as he
was to himself; nor did he forget
the stranger and the needy. His
his generosity was almost boundless.
He was a staunch republican in
politics. He was au Oddfellow and
member of the Dallas Lodge, being
taken back to their cemetery for in
Mr. Suitor was a prominent mem
ber of the Methodist Episcopal
Church. He was an earnest friend
of her ministers and took great
pleasure in cntei tuining them at his
home. On tho dav of his death
when U cling somewhat indNrNi.ed
he almost constantly hummed to
himself, as was his habit when his
mind was not too full of business
me oiu songs 01 salvation, and
even to within a lew minutes ot his
death, the family heard him hum
ming his favorite hymn.
Sir. Suitor was twice married.
His first wife was Miss C'dherine
King, whom he married in lH(-i in
Canada, and she died in 10H0, leav
iug five sous and two daughters.
Ju 10H2 he married Miss Susie Mc
Adam, of Oraud I'orks, N. D. , and
one son was the result of this mar
Besides a large circle of friends
who deeply mourn his demise, he
eft his widow, Mrs. S"3ie Suitor,
one daughter, Mary Suitor, of
laire, Vt., snd five sons, Tlmmas,
ot North Dakota; R. A. and A.1 O ,
of Oregon; Alexander, of 0 1 i -
ornis, and K. D., of Vancouver,
The ln.'ies l(f th- C'm:ncii iul
Chlb luivc dei'idt d that now is the
time t have tl'cir iI.t show and
oawaid 1 1 piicn lor the b-M
growing of s.M'i't pi ii;., ll i el s of
all kinds, h.t model gnu'tinn, t
All week the awsi I committee h.
been goi, g aionnd inspecting the
children's gardens, and their lliwcri
and on Sitnnhiv tilteruo u, nil t ie
children who wiOi tn l ;ie 1 ntries
for th" cut ll'iwei contest, sho il I
bring in their flower, anai;gc I in
boipiets, with the name of the raiset
attached to the boipu-t. l'i- 1 bod)
is invited to send in llowtis t I t
used foi dt'emutioes and lor dis
play purposes. The- sh w will be
helil in the ('otmnei ci'd Club moms,
snd from 1 p. m. to X p. m. tin
rooms will bo open for the public to
inspect the display. Com" 011 and
all see wh"t the children h e done.
While the flow i ts ao not as In c
tins jejr as in soni e iJ, ul the
ladies ate agieeably sinpiisui, and
decided it was only f.iir to thcchil
dreu that after all th; i 1 woik they
have the awards, even if the display
was not what it would have been
under different weather conditions
A time back the ladies thought it
would bn best not t have such a
show, but have now made the above
anangemcnts. as pbintu: I at lirJt.
They will award teis came evening
the prizes offered lor the different
.v flour- y ,
',CTTASt CROVE, uRlBuN
PRIDE Of OfltCDN
Our own mivko.
We are anxious to have every re
publican in close touch, nud wink
ing in harmony with the Kepuhli
cm National Congressional tNon
initteo in favor of the ebiti'-u of a
The congressional campaign inut
be based on the administiative and
legislative record of the party, and,
that beiug so, Theodore Roosevelt's
personalty must be a central figure
and his achievements a central
thought in the campaign.
Wo desire to maintain thewoik
of this campaign with popular sub
scriptions of one dollar each from
republicans. To each subscriber
we will Bend the Republican Na
ticnal Campaign Text Hook aud all
documents issued by the committee
Help vis achieve a grent victory.
James S. Sherman, Chairman
T. O. Bex 2oG.'J, New Vork.
J. I. Jones is having his wheat
east of town thiihhed this week.
The mill is greatly pleased over tho
fact that tho wheat crop this ye.r
is not only much larger, but of
better quality aid much cleaner
than it has been heretofore.
Hl-inch slab wood, blot-ks ami
trimmings at $I.o0 per load deliv
ered Phono No. 501 Brown Lum
Would like to exchange good
bicycle for hoi.i1. "W" Nugget
Miners at the Continental Mine
Myrtle Creek, Oregon. Telephone
Saw mill and lumber yard labor
ers t2.2.r5 per day. . Woodsmen $2.-
20 to $d.oo. Steady work. Apply
to B oth kelly Lumber Co.. liti-
gene, Oregon. tf
Knowles & Gettys
Knowles & Gettys
at reasonable prices.
Miners Tools and Amunitions I
A MID SUMMER
East Window is
a lew specials
MOTOR. BICYCLE FOR SALF.
A fine 2-horse power "Yale" 1900
mod' 1, cost $i7.r. A great bargain
at $100. Good as new. Tho Ba
zaar, Cottage Grove,
A good girl for general work in
small family, no washings. Apply
at this office at once. Nugget.
Lost Pocket Ilook
Sunday July firt-t on Maiu street.
Book Ims stamped iu it. Compli
ments of J'aloose State bunk. Con
tains two notes valuable to owner.
II urn to Schlecfs Hospital and
I I I eive rewind.
A fine old gold breast pin on llh
of July. Oval set with six or eight
small rubles in tho centet. The
pin is an heir loom, coming from a
groat-great aunt of the loser, and
the finder will receive a line reward
by leaving pin at this office.
Space does not permit
bargains in Summer Fabrics.
loin Awbrey huu returned to
Cottage Grove and is again writing
insurance polices 111 the Oregon
Fire Relief Assn., of McMiiinville,
and the AKtna Fire Insurance Co.
of Hartford, Conn.
TlicIIoclgc JJjth give a perfect Kcimratioii
JOHN A. TRAY LOR
Wkbed ix nd Ironed
Luce curtains, clothes repaired
and pressed by Mrs. (Jeo. Bohlinan.
Leave work tit Ostrander's barber
Round trip passenger rates Chi
cago to I'oitland and return, via
direct line will be $75.00 and from
Missomi River points $(',0.00.
These tickets will be on sale daily
commencing June it and continu
ing until Sept. 15th with final re
turn limit of October Hist.
' J. M. Isium.
An old man, a socialist speaker,
was iu town Monday night, and
tried to excite some interest in
Socialism, by making an address on
Main street, but
far along a crowd of ,en efTectu.
WlyHhut him up by their shouts
am! taunts. jfe was vory earnest
hi his talk, but did not become
very violent iu his statement. He
Dually gave up ia disgust.